Arabian Horses for Sale near Salinas, CA

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 - Gelding in Watsonville, CA
Arabian Gelding
Gelding, 15.2H, Knight- black 18 year old gelding. Trained Western + Englis..
Watsonville, California
Black
Arabian
Gelding
22
Watsonville, CA
CA
$3,000
Arabian Mare
Villa is a bay (mostly black) with 3 white socks with black dots. She is 9..
San Jose, California
Bay
Arabian
Mare
-
San Jose, CA
CA
$2,500
Arabian Stallion
Professionally trained in Hunt Seat & Halter. This big bold gelding would..
Aromas, California
Chestnut
Arabian
Stallion
-
Aromas, CA
CA
$9,500
Arabian Stallion
This fancy gelding has been professionally trained and shown in the hunter..
Aromas, California
Gray
Arabian
Stallion
-
Aromas, CA
CA
$3,500
Arabian Stallion
Beautiful Arabian stallion at stud. He and I are starting out as a team so ..
San Martin, California
Chestnut
Arabian
Stallion
-
San Martin, CA
CA
$500
Arabian Mare
Callie Mia is a beautiful daughter of the crabbet champion Ohadi Indian Fir..
Cupertino, California
Chestnut
Arabian
Mare
-
Cupertino, CA
CA
$3,500
Arabian Mare
Very nice filly see website for additonal info under 2002 foals "cheyenne"..
Salinas, California
Bay
Arabian
Mare
-
Salinas, CA
CA
$1,500
Arabian Stallion
RESERVE Champion Region III in First Level dressage and Sport Horse Stallio..
Salinas, California
Bay
Arabian
Stallion
-
Salinas, CA
CA
$900
Arabian Mare
We our having a dispersal sale of our broodmare band. MIST needs a new home..
Salinas, California
Gray
Arabian
Mare
-
Salinas, CA
CA
$950
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About Salinas,CA

The land currently occupied by the city of Salinas is thought to have been settled by Native Americans known as the Esselen prior to 200 AD. Between 200 and 500 AD, they were displaced by the Rumsen group of Ohlone speaking people. The Rumsen-Ohlone remained as the inhabitants of the area for approximately another 1,200 years, and in the 1700s, were the group of native inhabitants contacted and recorded by the first Spanish explorers of the Salinas area. Upon the arrival of the Spanish, large Spanish land grants were initially issued for the Catholic Missions and also as bonuses to soldiers. Later on after Mexican independence, smaller land grants continued to be issued for ranchos where mostly cattle were grazed.